Bud Fox is a Wall Street stockbroker in early 1980's New York with a strong desire to get to the top. Working for his firm during the day, he spends his spare time working an on angle with the high-powered, extremely successful (but ruthless and greedy) broker Gordon Gekko. Fox finally meets with Gekko, who takes the youth under his wing and explains his philosophy that "Greed is Good". Taking the advice and working closely with Gekko, Fox soon finds himself swept into a world of "yuppies", shady business deals, the "good life", fast money, and fast women; something which is at odds with his family including his estranged father and the blue-collared way Fox was brought up. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
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Wall Street torrent reviews
Max M (ag) wrote: Very deep artwork about the sense of human life, it's fragility and value.
Peter L (nl) wrote: Priyadarshan, a director more known for his Bollywood hits, has made a film that is quite the anti-Bollywood movie. The story is about a silk weaver in India during the WW2 years who promises his baby daughter that she will have a silk sari for her wedding but has not the means to afford it. Though there are some elements of comedy, the tone of the film towards the end is downright depressing. Nice visuals with images of beautiful colorful silk against the desaturated color of the background and costumes.
Adam C (ru) wrote: Spellbinding. Watching it feels like entering a painting, where we can dwell and feel how the subjects feel.
Choco D (nl) wrote: I grew up on this. One of my favorites
Theresa K (au) wrote: Really liked that movie though i didnt see the first. Wonderful stories and very funny at the ending
Collin P (gb) wrote: A magnificent story that takes unpredictable turns and knows better than to be cliched.
Eli P (ag) wrote: As weird as this movie is, it is still completely fantastic. One of those movies that, at the half way mark, takes a turn you never saw coming.
Private U (mx) wrote: Bester Bud Spencer Film
Patrick D (kr) wrote: Very much a precursor to the equally-as-masterful Jeremiah Johnson made in 1972, Man in the Wilderness deals more with religion, and how it can carry a wounded man's will and steer him to succeed. Richard Harris is perfect as Zach Bass, a man who needs no one but himself to survive in harsh surroundings, but the main draw of the film is John Huston, whose intense ferocity is matched by his subtlety. Playing more of an acquaintance to Zach Bass than a friend, John Huston's semi-antagonist is Harris' main pursuit throughout the film, and the climax is perfect.
Grant S (kr) wrote: Not great, but nearly as bad as I thought it would be. Has all the trappings of a b-grade 80s exploitation movie - outlandish plot, cheap props and even cheaper actors. Yet it is reasonably entertaining. Despite its far-out plot, it is reasonably coherent and not as random as most b-grade movies. Direction is fluid and the story doesn't drift. Most importantly, the director(s) follows the first rule of film-making - if you can't make a good movie, make a short movie (James Cameron take note).Acting is, as expected, quite wooden. Lead actor is a professional wrestler!Not Citizen Kane, but reasonably good fun.
Phil H (jp) wrote: With a title like that its gotta be an 80's action flick, you just don't get titles like that anymore huh. Based around some popular pulp stories which are themselves quite dated now (early 70's), this film was apparently meant to be the first part in a franchise which never came to be. I remember watching this as a kid and loving it, had it recorded on VHS and used to rewatch it over and over. Looking back now I'm not really sure why, despite the fact the film was released in 85 you'd think it was 75 because my God its so quaint and dated looking! The whole gist of the thing is pretty much your light-hearted James Bond angle mixed with a dash of 'The Karate Kid' really. A top NY cop has his death faked unwillingly so this undercover government agency can recruit and train him to be a killing machine. The funny bit is he is trained up by this 'Mr Miyagi' type character which you may think is me just using that cliche...but I'm totally not. Only difference is this Mr Miyagi is from Korea and is played by an American in heavy, yet very good makeup...racial issues cast aside!The film isn't a violent film at all despite the assassination theme at the core of the films story. Remo is a highly skilled ex-Marine and thusly was chosen to be an undercover agent, but like some Bond flicks the violence is minimal and what there is has been edited so you don't see much. In this sense it almost feels like a spy movie for kids or young teens, that along with the cringeworthy humour that has been injected into the film for whatever reason. Most of that humour comes from Mr Miyagi (yes that's what I'm gonna call him) as he behaves in the same uber spiritual, disciplined way with little dialog but lots of cheeky philosophical quips. That is countered by Remo, played with much swagger by Fed Ward, who at first is of course cocky, loud mouthed and rebellious to his instructions...whilst being clumsy accident prone and the butt of many Miyagi quickfire put downs and movements. Together they make a cute couple and it is amusing watching the absurd techniques used to train Remo...which he manages to conquer quite quickly. Dodging bullets huh we don't actually see how he is trained for that but he manages to do it in the end, ditto running on liquid or soft material.Its a strange action film truth be told because it never really feels like an action film. Most of what we see is dialog between characters, either the good guys who are always snooping around and planning, or the bad guys who are always driving around in black limos and also planning. The action we get is very tepid and short lived, the only real thrill is seeing Remo fight against some construction workers atop the Statue of Liberty (did the bad guys actually just pay some blue collar workers to kill someone they don't know by booting them off the top of the Statue of Liberty?? who would accept that? surely you'd get the sack for gross misconduct lol!). The stunts are very good throughout the film I can't deny, its all very Bond-ish as said, but the film does rely on those stunts to get it through the run time, not much else going on.The whole final act set within this forested military base is very dull, more dull than the rest of the film! Again there are stunts here and there which are reasonably impressive but its hardly epic, what the hell was that log on a cable thing? what was that?!. We never really see Remo using any of his special skills until right at the very end, we never really understand who and what CURE are suppose to be or do accept eliminate people they think are bad, plus there are only three members of CURE including Remo?!I can't complain about how unbelievably old this looks (it is really really dated!), but I can moan about how boring and daft it is. I'm not really sure if it was meant to be an adult franchise, I don't know anything about the books but I'm kinda guessing its more for the older person? really can't tell with this film though. It swings from sweaty palm thrills (no don't even go there) to a sniff of actual possible visible violence to complete childish tomfoolery, all this set around some of the most mundane looking sets and locations you've ever seen (apart from Liberty Island). Plus points for Ward who is good fun as the bent nosed tough guy Remo, Grey as Mr Miyagi and a very early role for Kate 'Captain Janeway' Mulgrew who actually looks quite tasty. Man I tried to enjoy this, believe me I did, it was a part of my childhood...but the rose tinted lenses have been sat on by a popcorn scoffing troglodyte.
Squall C (us) wrote: A promising premise slowly turns into nothing. I would feel okay with a remake of this with a great story that could really tug at the strings with the vast distance between the two.
Justin C (fr) wrote: Very fun movie, James Garner is terrific in this tongue-in-cheek story of mistaken identity.